Fitness 2011 3
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January 20, 2011 Vol. 6 Number 18
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Huron Police Department Announces STEP Graduate Sergeant Terry E. Graham, of the Huron Police Department graduated from the Law Enforcement Foundation’s Supervisor Training and Education Program (STEP) on December 8, 2010. He was one of 25 students attending the seventh session of the training program. STEP trains officers to understand how to change their orientation from a patrol officer to a GRAHAM supervisor. STEP teaches leadership principles that can help them lead their department, respond to crises from a manger’s perspective, and to adapt to responding to the public as a supervisor. The program
Around Town Page 2 —————— Fitness Page 3 —————— Church Chat Page 4 —————— Sports Page 5 —————— Schools Page 6 —————— Library, Parks & Rec & Bridal Page 7 —————— Health & Wellness Page 8 —————— Gardening & Classifieds Page 9 Carol's
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involves nearly 90 class hours over three weeks on 14 topics, a presentation on contemporary issues in law enforcement, a first line supervisor 360 evaluation, and capstone case studies. Since 2004, 193 Ohio law enforcement supervisors have graduated from STEP. The Law Enforcement Foundation, in cooperation with the Ohio Association of Chiefs of Police, sponsors the Supervisor Training and Education Program. The Law Enforcement Foundation exists to develop working partnerships for the common concerns of business and police executives to foster the values of good citizenship; to enhance the prospects of secure communities; and to brighten the future through constructive social change within each Ohio community. STEP was developed to meet the goal of providing law enforcement execu-
Fire Department Community Education Programs The Huron Fire Department’s public education programs educated 2,200 community members of all ages in 2010. Some of the programs included; CPR/First Aid, Fire Extinguisher Training, Safety Talks, Fire House Tours, Water Safety Day, Safety Town, Fire Prevention Week and our 1st annual Open House. For 2011, we have a lofty goal of more than doubling the number of CPR students we taught in 2011. American Heart Association statistics show that 92% of sudden cardiac arrest victims die before reaching the hospital. Other statistics show that if more people knew CPR, more lives
could be saved. We are reaching out to community groups and neighborhoods to contact us to schedule a CPR class. Our goal is to equip 500 community members with the knowledge to initiate care to another citizen experiencing cardiac arrest. By recognizing the emergency, calling 911, and initiating CPR, you may ultimately save a life. For more information about the Huron Fire Department education programs check out our website at www.cityofhuron. org or contact the firehouse at 419-4333544 to schedule a class.
tives with innovative and in-depth educational opportunities. Sergeant Terry E. Graham has served with the Huron Police Department for 22 years. His accomplishments during that time have included: Bachelor’s degree in Sociology from Bowling Green State University, Erie County Regional SWAT team, Erie County Drug Task Force, Instructor at the EHOVE Police Academy, firearms instructor, four times selected as Officer-of-the-Year, and numerous letters of commendation. Commenting on the value and importance of STEP, Chief John T. Majoy indicated, “The result of Sgt. Graham’s attendance at STEP will be evidenced in his enhanced management and leadership skills. Our agency and community will be the beneficiaries of Sgt. Graham’s accomplishment.”
Fifth grader wins Geography Bee The National Geographic Geography Bee was held at St. Peter School on Tuesday, January 11. Emerging as champion over 29 other participants was fifth grader Jake Bradfield. Seventh grader Jimmy Pajk took second place. When asked about his knowledge of geography, Jake shared that his grandpa liked geography and that had something to do with him liking it, too. Jake will next take the qualifying test to see if he is one of the top 100 scorers in the State of Ohio. That would make him eligible for the state competition to be held later this Spring.
Smithsonian Traveling miniexhibit at Huron Library In honor of Martin Luther King Day, the Huron Youth Connection has mounted the Smithsonian traveling poster exhibition Choosing to Participate in the lower-level gallery of the Huron Public Library. A collaborative effort between the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service and the educational organization Facing History, this series of unique posters seeks
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to inspire people of all ages to create positive social change. The Smithsonian Institute has made this exhibit available to the Boys & Girls Clubs of America to complement BGCA’s Youth for Unity program, which helps members address diversity-related issues. Links to additional resources are available at www. sites.si.edu/choosingtoparticipate.
Public Notice: Rezoning Request of 512 Berlin Road Huron City Council will hold a public hearing on the rezoning request of Five S Corporation relating to parcel #4201515000 located at 512 Berlin Road, Huron, Ohio from (R-3 )Residential-Multi-Family to B-2 (Downtown Business) PUD. The hearing is scheduled for Tuesday, February 8, 2011 at 6:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall, 417 Main St. Huron, OH during a regular meeting of Huron City Council. All interested parties are invited and encouraged to attend to express comments on this matter. If you have any questions, please contact the Clerk of Council at 419-433-5000 x 102.
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Around Town Traffic Advisory FTMC Donates to Local Schools Due to a water main break at the intersection of Cleveland Road West and Rye Beach Road, motorists can expect minor delays and a detour rerouting traffic. Eastbound and westbound traffic on Cleveland Road will be detoured through the Rye Beach Neighborhood. Motorists should follow the detour signs. Motorists should not use the Rye Beach Shell gas station for shortcutting the detour signs. There is no boil alert at this time.
FROM THE BENCH
Search Warrant By Judge Bill Steuk, Huron Municipal Court A search warrant is an order issued by a judge directing certain law enforcement officers to conduct a search at specified premises for specific things or persons. The Fourth Amendment to the United States Constitution prohibits the government and its agents from making “unreasonable searches” of people, their homes, and their effects. Generally, a search by a governmental agent without a warrant is unreasonable. There are exceptions to this rule. Two examples: an officer reasonably believes that someone is in danger of imminent harm; or an officer is in “hot pursuit” of a suspect. The Fourth Amendment to the United States Constitution states in part “no warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.” Probable cause is the key term in this section. Probable cause can be defined as a practical, common sense decision, given the totality of the circumstances, that there is a fair probability that contraband or evidence of a crime will be found in a particular place. It is the judge’s decision whether or not to approve a search warrant. This is a complicated issue and is a highly argued area in criminal law. If a governmental agent acts without a search warrant and the search is determined to be an unreasonable search, essentially all evidence the agent finds could be suppressed from the criminal proceeding. That means that the evidence from the search and seizure could be excluded from the criminal case determining whether the defendant is guilty or innocent of a crime.
Fisher-Titus Medical Center recently distributed $29,740 in FTMC Health Education Grants to 10 local schools. Representatives from Fisher-Titus Medical Center and each school pictured from left to right are Patrick J. Martin, FTMC President; Chris Wert, Wellington Schools; Rodge Wilson, Western Reserve Local School District; Laurie Hintz, Willard City Schools; Walter Klimaski, Norwalk Catholic School; Tom Bleile, FTMC’s Board of Directors; Ben Chaffee, Jr., South Central Local Schools; Dennis Doughty, Norwalk City Schools; Carol Girton, New London Schools; David Stubblebine, Monroeville Local Schools; Charlotte Wagner, North Point Educational Center; and Nicole Spriggs, Berlin-Milan Local School District.
Community Health & Wellness Screenings at Firelands Area residents are invited to participate in a Health • PSA - $25; and Wellness Screening on Saturday, January 29 • EZ Detect™ - $5 from 7 to 11 am. The community screening, con- • Pulmonary Function Test - $3.00; ducted by Firelands Regional Medical Center, will be • Bone Density screening for osteoporosis - $30 (for held in the Mylander Conference Center at Firelands women 30 yrs or older) • Free Blood Pressure Screening Main Campus, 1111 Hayes Avenue, Sandusky. • Free Body Composition Screenings include: Cash or check only. Pre-registration is required for the Complete Blood Count with Metabolic & Lipid Panel (• No Eating or Drinking for 12 Hours – Water Allowed) - lab work. To register, call 419-557-7840. The Foundation for Firelands provides funding to help make this program $40; possible. • Hemoglobin A1C - $20;
Articles appearing in this column are intended to provide broad, general information about the law. Before applying this information to a specific legal problem, readers are urged to seek advice from an attorney.
Physician elected to National Board Dr. Roshon will focus on public policy and access to care
Ranking Firelands Regional Medical Center #1 in Ohio.
We’re ranked #1 in Ohio for vascular surgery.
North Coast Cancer Care is pleased to announce that Dr. Steve Roshon was recently elected to serve a two-year term on the Community Oncology Alliance board of directors. Community Oncology Alliance or COA is a national non-profit organization dedicated to issues of access to cancer care, patient advocacy, medical education, government policy and quality of care. Dr. Roshon currently also serves on the COA ad hoc committee on medical imaging and therapeutic radiation. Dr Roshon has also served on the clinical practice committee of ASCO and on the Large Practice Committee of the International Oncology Network. He is the past president of the Ohio Hematology and Oncology Society and currently serves on its board. In his new position with COA he will focus on issues of public policy and access to care. Dr. Roshon is a full time medical oncologist with North Coast Cancer Care. North Coast Cancer Care includes a team of physicians, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, support staff and registered pharmacists. This team is dedicated to providing world-class cancer care for patients of the community. For additional company information visit www.northcoastcancer.com, or contact the offices at 419-626-9090.
HURON HOMETOWN NEWS GREAT PRESS FOR A GREAT LAKE PLACE
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Editor & Publisher
General Manager/Editor CONNIE ROBERTS firstname.lastname@example.org Account Executive
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Three of the nation’s best vascular surgeons, on staff at Firelands Regional
CHRIS MISCHLER firstname.lastname@example.org
Medical Center, deliver outstanding results for vascular surgery procedures.
In fact, Firelands’ low mortality and complication rates place Firelands as
JENNIFER L. DAUBEL
MARY STRAYER JUDGE WILLIAM STEUK POLICE CHIEF MAJOY HURON PARKS & RECREATION HURON PUBLIC LIBRARY
Our vascular surgeons shown with several members of the vascular surgical team.
the top rated facility in Ohio and the top 5% in the nation.
Sandusky North Ohio Vascular Surgery Associates 419-621-7620 or 1-888-231-7620 Vascular Surgeons of Sandusky 419-625-0599 | www.firelands.com
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Fitness Polenta Lasagna
(Lasagna Di Polenta — 16 pieces) 3-4 T. olive oil 1# polenta (in the refrigerated cases) 2 T. fresh thyme, minced ½ c. roasted garlic cloves or more 2 T. fresh basil, minced 1 c. pesto 2 T. fresh parsley, minced 4 medium Roma tomatoes, sliced 1# mozzarella, sliced into 16 slices 3 c. Ragu, homemade (see recipe below) ½ c. kalamata olives, pitted & halved Heat oil on medium heat in a large, heavy pan. Slice polenta to about ¼” thick and brown both sides in pan. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Grease a 9x13” pan and place a layer of lightly browned polenta on bottom. Add half the herbs and mozzarella slices. Evenly distribute the olives & the roasted garlic cloves that have been “squirted” out of their “husks.” Layer the remaining polenta slices & herbs and spread with pesto. Top with what’s left of the mozzarella slices and sliced tomatoes.
Bake for 30 minutes to heat throughout. Remove from the oven and cut into squares. For an elegant presentation, serve each square on a plate covered with 1/2 c. of heated Ragu Sauce.
Ragu Sauce Prepare “odori” in a heavy pot with a lid. Finely chop 2 carrots, 2 stalks of celery, 1 onion, 2 cloves of garlic & a handful of parsley. Sauté in 2 T. olive oil until golden. 1# ground beef 1-2 c. white or Chianti wine 1# ground pork 2 T. tomato paste 4 Italian Sausages 64 oz. diced Italian style tomatoes Salt, pepper and dried thyme to taste Add the ground beef, pork, and sausages until browned. Add salt, pepper, thyme and a cup of wine. After the wine has evaporated, add the tomato paste and diced tomatoes. Cover and simmer on VERY low heat for 3 hours, stirring now and then.
Want to achieve your New Year’s resolution? Peak performance coach and human behavior expert Tony Robbins says that when someone isn’t achieving their goal, it’s often because they haven’t made it a must. “People give up on achieving their goals because they are ‘shoulds’ and not ‘musts,’” says Robbins. “But when something becomes an absolute must for you, when you cut off any other possibility in your mind, then you will do whatever it takes to achieve your goal.” Too often, people set unrealistic ways to reach their goals, feel disappointed when they have a setback and give up too soon. If you need to lose 50 pounds but haven’t exercised in three years, going out for a 10-mile run isn’t a good way to get started — you’ll only be discouraged. Instead, start with achievable goals. You’ll enjoy consistent successes that create the momentum needed to get you to your goal. Waiting for the calendar to turn to begin on your goals shouldn’t be part of your plan, get a head start now. If you’re starting out with questions, don’t worry - you’re not alone. Tony Robbins is scheduled to appear on QVC Friday, Jan. 14 and Saturday, Jan. 15 to offer the Ultimate Edge program. During the broadcast, Robbins will give you his inside tips and tricks to success. For information go to www.QVC.com.
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Church Chat LOGOS
New Schedule at Zion Lutheran Zion Lutheran Church, 930 Main St., Huron, has begun a new worship service schedule. Each Sunday morning there is an 8:00 a.m. traditional Lutheran Worship service. At 9:15 a.m. there is a family-friendly
contemporary service with Sunday School LOGOS will be starting again at the Meth- from 3:30 until 6. Games, Bible Study, crafts for the children and teens. A traditional serodist Church. This is a Wednesday after- and dinner are part of the activities offered. vice is celebrated at 10:30 a.m. The church extends an invitation to the community to school opportunity for students in Huron It will begin this semester on Feb. 2. in grades K thru 12 and is held every week come worship with us.
Services Directory Christ Episcopal Church 120 Ohio St., Huron 419-433-4701 Sunday—9 a.m. and Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m. www.christchurchhuron.com
The road map for
YOUR FINANCIAL FUTURE The road map for STARTS HERE. YOUR FINANCIAL FUTURE STARTS HERE.
First Presbyterian Church 225 Williams St., Huron 419-433-5018 8:30 a.m. Quiet Service with Communion 9:30 a.m. Christian Learning for Adults and older children 10:45 a.m. Reformed Service, and Sunday School for children. Nursery provided.
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Grace Orthodox Presbyterian Church Kalahari Resort, Nia Convention Center Rt. 250, Huron 419-271-3934 email@example.com www.graceop.org Worship—Sunday 6:00 p.m.
Bruce Miller, Agent 533 Cleveland Road West Huron, OH 44839 Bus: 419-433-2711 Bruce Miller, Agent www.brucemilleragency.com 533 Cleveland Road West BruceOH Miller, Agent Huron, 44839 533 Cleveland Road Bus: 419-433-2711 West Huron, OH 44839 www.brucemilleragency.com Bus: 419-433-2711 www.brucemilleragency.com
Holy Trinity Anglican Church 1608 St. Rt. 113, Milan; 419-499-3683 Rev. Dr. John C. Jordan Worship and Holy Communion—Sunday, 10:30 a.m. Huron United Methodist Church 338 Williams St., Huron 419-433-3984
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Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. St. Peter’s Catholic Church 430 Main St., Huron 419-433-5725 Saturday—5 p.m. Sunday—8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.
The Chapel Lake Erie Family Church 4444 Galloway Rd., Sandusky Now Meeting at 419-627-0208 Great Lakes Country Club www.chapel-sandusky.org 1023 South, Main, Huron Saturday service--5 p.m. 419-775-6334 Sunday service—9 & 11 a.m. firstname.lastname@example.org Jr. High Youth Group— Worship Sunday 10am Sundays 5-6:30 p.m. Pastors Joe & Helen Sprowl Sr. High Youth Group— Sundays 7-9 p.m. Lighthouse Assembly of Latitude group ages 18God Church 29—Thursdays, 7 p.m. 820 Cleveland Rd. E., Huron 419-433-8889 The Church of Jesus www.lighthouseagc.org Christ of Latter Day Saints Sunday service—10:30 a.m. 4511 Galloway Rd., Huron Sunday school—9:30 a.m. 419-626-9860 Adult Bible Study--6 p.m. Bishop: Bill Reel Sunday. Sacrament service—9:30 Youth Group—6 p.m. a.m. Sundays Sunday Family History Center Wed. Food Pantry—9 a.m.-3 10 am-2pm, Thur. 9am-9pm, p.m. Wednesdays; 10 a.m.-2 1st & 3rd Sat. 9am-5pm p.m. Thursdays. Salvation Army Service Unit— Zion Lutheran Church 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Thursdays, 930 Main St., Huron by appointment only. 419-433-4711 www.zionhuron.org St. Matthew Evangelical 8:00 am Sundays TradiLutheran Church tional worship service 15617 Mason Rd., Vermilion 9:15 am Sundays FamRev. Dr. Karl Fry, Pastor ily friendly contemporary 440-967-9886 worship service with Sunwww.luther ansonline. day School for children and com/stmattvermlcms teens Sunday School/ Bible 10:30 am Sundays TradiStudy 9:30 tional worship service Ladies Bible Fellowship 9:15
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Rev. J. Roger Skelly-Watts 8 a.m. - Praise Service/ Praise Band 9 a.m. - Sunday School 10 a.m. - Celebration Service/Organ & Choir LOGOS - Wednesdays 3:306:00pm; Students k-12 invited
Firelands to Offer Heartsaver First Aid with CPR & AED
Don & BoB Have FlippeD! 4-Day Sale
Thursday Jan. 20 - Sunday Jan. 23
Firelands Regional Medical Center will be sponsoring a HeartSaver First Aid and CPR/AED Course on Wednesday, February 9 from 8 am to 12 pm. This course will be held at Firelands Regional Medical Center South Campus in the Education Room, located on the first floor at 1912 Hayes Avenue, Sandusky. This course is ideal for anyone who needs to know the basics of first aid and be certified to perform CPR and AED. The course also addresses health and safety issues and blood-borne disease protection. The class fee is $75.00 per person which includes a “take home” book. The Foundation for Firelands provides funding to make this program possible. For more information or to register, please call Firelands Regional Medical Center at 419-557-6740.
Firelands Sibling Class Offered Firelands Regional Medical Center is offering a Sibling Class, a course designed to prepare older brothers or sisters for the arrival of a new baby, on Saturday, February 5 from 10 - 11:30 am, at Firelands Regional Medical Center Main Campus, 1111 Hayes Avenue. Children between the ages of three and eight will tour the obstetrics area to see the nursery, along with parents who will see the labor, delivery, and recovery units. The children will make a gift for the new baby and will practice handling the newborn with a life-sized doll. Families will also receive helpful information on what to expect when the new baby arrives. Each child must be accompanied by an adult. Families are encouraged to attend during the mother’s last three months of pregnancy. The fee is $10 per family. The Foundation for Firelands provides funding to make this program possible. To register call 419-557-7840.
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Sports Bollenbacher’s Offense, Tiger’s D Overtake Flyers It isn’t news that Brian Bollenbacher was Huron’s leading scorer Saturday night against the visiting Flyers. He is tough, hustles, and a leader the young Tigers looked toward when they need points. In this recent win over Clyde, what he delivered was 28 points despite constantly being shadowed by a Clyde defender. One can only hope his teammates truly appreciate just how hard he has to work on offense sometimes just to get the ball. What is news is the stifling pressure defense the entire team played during the second half that completely took the Flyers out of their offensive game. Cody Thompson, Trae Graham, Kyle Pisano and Bo were absolutely devastating on top. Thompson, just a freshman, played the point of the defense fast and was, as basketball people like to say, long. He was constantly tipping the ball or shutting down the passing lanes. When he got into foul trouble early in the fourth quarter, Graham admirably finished the job. Clyde had 30 points in the first half, but could only muster 16 in the second. They slowed down. They became tentative and
careful with their passes and possessions. Early on, the Flyers literally flew down the floor on offense. Huron tried to keep up but could not finish points. Fortunately, Clyde was not really lighting it up either, otherwise things could have been much worse. The visitors went on an 8-0 run during the middle of the first period, but neither team scored in the final two minutes of the quarter. The Tigers trailed, 14-7. Clyde stretched their lead to 11 with 5:17 left in the first half, forcing Coach James to call time. With a little over two minutes left and trailing by 12, Huron finally mounted an 8-2 rally of their own. Bollenbacher hit two free throws, followed by two from center Aaron Casey. Then, Thompson and Bollenbacher had back-to-back steals for fast break lay-ins to cap off the spurt and close the gap to 30-24 at the break. Following the mini-cheerleaders adorable halftime performance, Bollenbacher came out and lit up Clyde for 17 of Huron’s 26 second half points. During the third period, the Tigers looked like they might not ever close
up that six point gap. But finally, with three and half minutes left in the game, Bollenbacher had converted two more steals to tie the game at 40 a piece. With 1:33 left, Bo hit two free throws to give his team a 45-44 lead. Clyde’s guard, Joey Cooper (24 points) hit a free throw to tie the game again. Huron called time with 1:01 left. The Tigers then came out of the break and immediately shifted into a stall, content to look for that final game winning shot. Bollenbacher was fouled with just :05 left as he attempted a three pointer. He stepped up and hit all three attempts but a lane violation negated the final shot. Clyde called time-out trailing by two points, but in doing so, their coach was hit with technical foul. Despite the Huron missing both of the technical free shots, the Tigers were given the ball back. Aaron Driftmeyer was inexplicably, intentionally fouled on the inbounds play at half court, before the ball even went into play. The sophomore calmly stepped to the line and hit both shots to put the game away, 50 - 46, for the Huron victory.
Brian Bollenbacher pulls up for a jumper against Clyde.
SMCC Stifles Huron in Second Half The recent Huron girls varsity loss to St. Mary’s came down to a matter of ownership, and can be summed up as follows: Lauren Volz owned the first quarter, Devon Koenig owned the second quarter, but the home team Panthers owned the entire second half and thus, the win, 65-60. Tigers Volz and Koenig, by themselves, outscored the SMCC squad 27-26 in the first half of Friday night’s game. But as we all know, a strong half does necessarily win the game. Huron’s point guard Alexis Lemar hit the opening shot. Unfazed, the Panthers went on a 7-0 run. Then Volz took over. She rolled off 11 points over the remaining five minutes of the first quarter bringing her team to within one point of a tie at 15-16. Devon Koenig hit the first bucket of the second quarter to give Huron the lead. The Tiger pressure held SMCC to just 10 points over the next eight
minutes. Over the span of a minute during the second period, Sierra Ward hit two free throws, Volz had a field goal, and Kelsey Koehler had a steal and was fouled, hitting one of two. Then Keonig rebounded Koehler’s missed free throw and powered it in and next time down the court put in another shot to give her team a 33-23 lead with two minutes left to play in the first half. She would hit yet two more shots before the second quarter was done and would end the first half with 14 points, 8 rebounds, and 3 steals. The Tigers went into the locker room with the momentum and a 37-26 lead. The second half begin with Huron committing foul after foul, and in the span of three and a half minutes had their lead cut to just four points. The Tigers had lost their offensive composure and never really did find it again over the next two quarters. Volz had
two three point plays that allowed the visitors to maintain a slim three-point lead, 48-45 at the end three periods. Lemar and Volz hit back-to-back buckets early in the final quarter to extend the Huron lead by six. Then, following two Panther free throws, Justine Butler hit two of her own. But St. Mary’s found their inside game that scored baskets and forced Tiger fouls. The Panthers rolled off seven unanswered points to take a 56-55 lead with 3:09 left. By this point, Koenig, along with starter Gina Munafo fouled out and Volz had four fouls. Butler gave Huron the lead one last time, albeit briefly, with 2:10 left. That would be the Tiger’s last gasp. Huron would not score again until Volz hit an inconsequential three in the final seconds. Over those last two minutes, the Panthers rolled off nine straight points to put the game away. Volz finished with 27 points and 10 rebounds.
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Swimmers step Adam Warner for SBC meet A Few Minutes with…
Coach Adam Warner is in charge of Huron’s varsity swim team. This is his first season at the helm. Because Huron doesn’t have its own pool, it has never been an easy job. One must always work around everyone else’s schedules to use an outside facility. But please give these athletes their due because swimming workouts are extremely demanding. Q: How did you become coach of the Huron Swim team? How many kids are on the team? Where do they train? A: I became the coach of the Huron Swim team by answering a newspaper job posting for this position. I applied and got interviewed, then got accepted for the job. There are 21 kids on the team. 9 guys (3 juniors, 4 sophomores, 2 freshman) 11 Girls (1 Senior, 1 Junior, 8 sophomores, 1 freshman). We train at the Sandusky YMCA. Q: Tell me about your coaching experience? A: This is my first year as a Head Coach of a High School Swim team. Before this, I helped out with the Norwalk Park and Rec Summer League Swim team for a couple of years and now will be Coach of that this summer also. Q: When and how did you first become involved in swimming? A: I started swimming in 5th grade with the Norwalk Park and Rec Summer league team, which I did all through High School. I also have participated for Vacationland Swim Team since my Junior Year of High School. I was a part of the Norwalk High School swim team for four years. I went to Hiram College for swimming also and competed there. Q: What are your goals for the team this season? How will you grade whether the season has been a success for you? A: My goals for this season are to get two relay teams and at least two individuals’ events (both guys and girls) to the district meet. I think I will be graded upon how close I get to my goals. If I get more than my goals, it was a great success. The amount we send to Districts will show how we did as a swim team and how successful this year was. Q: Tell us about some of Huron’s strongest swimmers? A: For both the guys and girls teams, we have a strong sophomore class. For the guys, leading this team is the only Huron district qualifier last year in Jon Turner (Soph). He made it in the 200 Individual Medley. Stephen Tomczyk (Soph), Kevin Tomczyk (Fresh), Ryan Brownell (Soph) and Matt Buckingham (Junior) round out our top guys. These five guys compete in all of our “A” relays. I expect Jon and Matt to reach the district competition in their individual events. (Jon in the 200 Individual Medley and Matt in the 100 Breastroke.) The girls are lead by Allison Slocum (Soph). I expect her to make the district competition in both of her individual races, the 200 Individual Medley and the 100 Breastroke. Other hopefuls include Courtney Hart (Soph), Alex Wisehart (Soph), Kayla Hamilton (Soph) and Morgan Mize (Soph), who are a part of the “A” relays for the girl side. With so many underclassmen leading the way, the next couple years will bring a lot of experience and will help us in the long run be successful as a team.
The Sandusky Bay Conference Swim Meet was held this past Saturday. The Huron girls finished 5th out of 6th teams with a score of 23 points. Meanwhile, the guys placed 6th with a score of 61 points. Our girls finished a spot higher, moving from 6th place last year to 5th this year. Coach Warner noted that many of our swimmers got their best times of the season and thought that overall, it was a great meet.
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Top men: • Jon Turner — 5th Place 200 Individual Medley • Matt Buckingham — 3rd Place 100 Breastroke • Ryan Brownell — 6th Place 50 Freestyle • Kevin Tomczyk - 7th Place 100 Freestyle • Brennan Cockrell - 9th Place 100 Breastroke • Stephen Tomczyk - 9th Place 100 Breastroke • 200 Medley Relay - 4th Place (Jon Turner, Matt Buckingham, Kevin Tomczyk, Ryan Brownell) • 200 Freestyle Relay - 4th Place (Jon Turner, Stephen Topmczyk, Kevin Tomczyk, Ryan Brownell) • 400 Freestyle Relay - 6th Place (Jon Turner, Stephen Topmczyk, Kevin Tomczyk, Ryan Brownell)
Top ladies: • Allison Slocum - 5th place 200 Individual Medley, 4th Place 100 Breastroke • 200 Medley Relay - 8th Place (Courtney Hart, Allison Slocum, Kayla Hamilton, Alex Wisehart) • 200 Freestyle Relay - 6th Place (Courtney Hart, Allison Slocum, Kayla Hamilton, Alex Wisehart)
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Schools Huron Students raise $5,572.80 to Help Others The students of Shawnee Elementary and Woodlands Intermediate Schools raised $5,572.80 while participating in the Annual American Heart Association Jump Rope for Heart event this past October. Students jumped rope during their physical education classes to raise money to donate to the American Heart Association. The students of Shawnee Elementary School raised $3,294.30 and the Students from Shawnee ElWoodlands Interementary and Woodlands Inmediate students termediate raised over $5,500 raised $2,278.50. for the American Heart AssoMrs. Dana Skavnak, ciation. Physical Education teacher was very pleased with the student’s participation and the amount of money raised and donated to the American Heart Association. Thanks to everyone who supported the students during this very important fund raiser.
EHOVE Students Earn Industry Certifications Many of the EHOVE training programs allow students to earn industry certifications that will help them in their future career, even though they’re still in high school. Eleven Computer Networking Technology students recently took advantage of the opportunity by becoming C-TECH certified in computer network cabling. After completing a 40-hour course, the students demonstrated their skills in identifying, terminating, installing and troubleshooting different types of cables to earn the certification. This certification is just one of several industry-recognized certifications available to EHOVE students free of charge. Computer Networking Technology students may
earn up to 24 college credits through BGSU/Firelands, also free of charge. Seth Shaffer (Bellevue H.S.) and Daniel Smith (South Central H.S.) are glad to be able to get a jump start on their certifications and college credit. “It’s good to get it now ahead of everyone else at college,” said Shaffer. “More certifications will help me find a job after school,” said Smith. “I plan to go to into the Coast Guard. This certification will help me get closer to the job I want there,” said Zach Quinn (Perkins H.S.).
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Eleven Computer Networking Technology students recently earned their C-TECH certifications in computer network cabling. (L-R) Front row: Ron Osborne (New London H.S.), Jacob Forsythe (Vermilion H.S.), Seth Shaffer (Bellevue H.S.), Zachary Quinn (Perkins H.S.), Leland Palmer (Huron H.S.). Back row: Michael McMahon (Huron H.S.), Michael Foust (Norwalk H.S.), Ben McLaughlin (Edison H.S.), Dan Smith (South Central H.S.), William Harmon (Vermilion H.S.), David Kirk (Norwalk H.S.)
Send Us Your School News!
We want to know what’s going on at your school. Send stories and photos to firstname.lastname@example.org. Seasonal fresh fruit Ice cold milk Wednesday, Jan. 26 Roasted hot dog on bun Steamed California blend vegetables Chilled pears Ice cold milk
Huron St. Peter Monday, Jan. 24 Pancakes Tri-taters Sausage Applesauce Rice Krispie treat Milk
Tuesday, Jan. 25 Hot dog on bun French fries Mixed fruit cookie Milk Wednesday, Jan. 26 Taco salad Roll Salsa Peaches Ice cream Milk Thursday, Jan. 27 Seasoned breaded chicken fillets French fries Bananas Vanilla pudding Milk Friday, Jan. 28 Domino pepperoni pizza Corn Banana Popcorn Milk
Shawnee Elementary & Woodlands Intermediate
Monday, Jan. 24 Soft shell taco Meat/cheese/lettuce Tender green beans Oranges & pineapples Mini rice krispy treat Ice cold milk Tuesday, Jan. 25 Flame broiled cheeseburger on bun Crisp pickles Sizzling tater tots
Thursday, Dec. 27 Homemade pasta/ meat sauce Sensational salad Garlic bread stick Wiggly jello/ fruit cool whip topping Ice cold milk Friday, Dec. 28 Plump chicken nuggets Mashed potatoes/gravy Buttered roll Georgia peaches Ice cold milk Ice cold milk
McCormick Jr. High & Huron High School Monday, Jan. 24 Footlong hot dog Oven baked beans Crispy onion rings Diced pears & cherries Chilled milk Tuesday, Jan. 25 General Tso popcorn chicken Buttered rice Steamed carrots Fortune cookie Dole fruit cocktail Chilled milk Wednesday, Jan. 26 Mexican pizza Tender green beans Juicy Hawaiian pineapple chunks Chilled milk Thursday, Jan. 27 Homemade pasta/ meat sauce Garden salad Garlic breadstick Jello with fruit Chilled milk Friday, Jan. 28 Assorted sandwiches Fresh veggies Creamy ranch dip Seasonal fresh fruit Chilled milk
Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Library Wednesdays 10:15 AM No registration required. ——— Storytime (For children 3 ½ - 5 years on their own) Tuesdays or Wednesdays at 1:30 PM No registration required.
Huron Public Library Hours Mon. & Tue. 10 AM - 6 PM Wed. & Thur. 10 AM - 8 PM Fri. 10 AM - 5 PM Sat. 10 AM - 1 PM
benefit the 2nd annual Teen Library Council Read-A-Thon in February.
Did you know...
Did you know the library has 21 internet computers with high speed access? We are a wireless (wi-fi) hotspot and anyone can bring in their personal laptop and enjoy free connectivity. Also, the library staff would love to help Thank You Friends of the Huron Public Library anyone with their e-readers and show how to access digital The Board of Trustees of the Huron Public Library grateFriends of the Huron Public Library will hold its first audio, video and books for free with a CLEVNET library fully acknowledges the following donations: meeting of 2011 on Thursday, January 27 from 7 – 8 PM card. In memory of Martha Kingseed from the Huron Garden in Meeting Room A. The current President is resigning at Club, a general donation from the Huron Bicentennial the end of the month and election of a new president will Committee, and an anonymous general donation. take place. Now is the time to start thinking of possible candidates! At the meeting, ideas for fundraising projects will be discussed and annual dues ($10) will be collected. 2011 Winter Storytimes Please bring a new Friend to the meeting. 2011 Winter Storytimes
Huron’s Got TALENT! Huron’s Got TALENT! On Saturday, January 29 from 10:30 AM - 12 PM come show off your talent at a midwinter talent show sponsored by the Teen Library Council. Call 419-433-5009 or email email@example.com by January 26 if you would like to perform. Audience members will have the opportunity to vote for their favorite and a winner will be announced at the end of the show. During the performance there will be a bake sale and cake raffle to
Parks & Rec Office location: 110 Wall Street Mailing address: 417 Main St. Phone: 419-433-8487 Fax: 419-433-0470 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.huronparks.org
**K-1st grade is full **2nd-3rd grade from 6:00pm-7:00pm Session II March 3rd – April 7th Cost: $30/session
Huron Parks and Recreation
Fall and winter fitness classes
*Sign up for any 2 classes and receive $5 off *Sign up for any 3 classes and receive $10 off Aerobics Classes with Monica Studans
All Huron Parks and Recreation Programs require PreRegistration unless otherwise noted. Registration forms This is the class you have been waiting for! A complete are available on the website or at our office. Please sign up and effective workout for all fitness levels! Work out at your early to avoid cancellation of programs due to low enrollment! Call our office for information or visit our website own pace with 40 min. of easy, fun and fat-burning Latin infused dance and “Tae-Bo Style” kick-boxing moves. One for details on programs. class per week combines weights with cardio for the ultimate in fat-burning! Tone and strengthen your arms, legs Youth indoor soccer programs and abs using weights and resistance. Relieve stress with a Due to the great response from our indoor soccer pro- relaxing stretch! Please bring a mat, water and two 2-5 lb. gram last winter, we’re bringing back our skills clinic! This hand-held weights to feel energized and fantastic. is a program designed for beginners who want to improve Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:00pm-7:00pm @ Woodlands their skills, play small games and most importantly, have Intermediate fun! Registration forms are available on our website. We Winter II -- February 22 - March 24 are only accepting 10 individuals for each class, so make Spring -- April 5 - May 12 (no classes April 26, 28) info@portsure to register early! Cost: Residents $45/Non-Residents $50 clintonelks.org Ages K-3rd grade Registration forms available online. Thursdays @ Shawnee Elementary
January 11 – February 16 Lapsit (For children up to 2 ½ years with caregiver) Tuesdays at 10:15 AM Wednesdays at 11:00 AM No registration required. ——— Toddler Time (For children 2 ½ - 3 ½ years with caregiver) Tuesdays at 11:00 AM
Bridal You’re engaged! Now what? The top five wedding planning questions to answer first The Perfect Place (ARA) - Holiday season is engagement season. But after he pops the question and she says “yes,” the reality of wedding planning sets in - and that feeling of joyful romance can fade as quickly as Christmas lights on an overloaded circuit. Here are the top five questions you will need to answer to make your wedding planning journey a pleasant experience. “After Valentine’s Day, the holidays are the most popular time of year for couples to become engaged,” says wedding planning expert Raymond Miller of My Wedding Reception Ideas.com, a leading online resource for brides seeking unique wedding favors, decorations, and gifts. “Many brides-to-be who get engaged over the holidays will begin their planning efforts in the first months of the new year. Knowing where to start can be overwhelming.” Brides should begin their planning by answering five basic questions, Miller advises. 1. What is our budget? “Funding your wedding can be one of the most expensive undertakings you’ll tackle in your life together as a couple,” Miller says. “Many couples only spend more on buying a house or car, or funding their children’s college educations.” Setting - and sticking to - a budget for your wedding is an essential step toward starting your married life on a sound financial footing. Determine where your funding will come from - if your parents can help or if you’ll be paying on your own - and decide how much you can afford to spend without going into debt. 2. What season works? Virtually as soon as you announce you’re engaged, people start asking what the wedding date will be. To make answering that question as simple as possible, start by considering in what season you would like to be married. Would you prefer a spring ceremony? Or do you dream of a holiday wedding? By narrowing down the season, and selecting it well in advance, you’ll be able to secure a date that will work for everyone. 3. Where do we want to get married and have our reception? Will you have a destination wedding? Or do you want to keep it local? While wedding planning is usually most
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successful when done well in advance, if you’re interested in a destination wedding, planning far ahead is essential. Popular destinations book quickly in prime wedding seasons and you may find venues in the destination of your The Port Clinton Elks choice are booked a year or more in advance. Lodge boasts the largest 4. What kind of venue do you want? Do you dream of a full-service catering facilibig church wedding? Or saying your “I do’s” in a beautiful ty in the area. Our luxurinatural setting? Perhaps you want your reception to be in ous ballroom, full-service a grand hotel. Knowing the type of venue you desire will bar, dance floor and more help you refine your options and choose a specific location down the road. can accommodate small 5. Who do you want to officiate? Is it important to you to intimate parties and large be married by your own church’s minister? Or are you OK receptions. Our staff ofwith a justice of the peace? Do you fantasize about being fers personalized service, joined in marriage by a ship’s captain? Or does your mother which given your wishes have her heart set on seeing you married by the rabbi who and guidance will give was there at your bat mitzvah? Just as popular venues book you the dream wedding quickly, favorite officiants also have their dance cards fill day that you deserve! fast for popular wedding seasons. As soon as you know who you would like to officiate at your wedding, it might pay to CALL TODAY! approach him or her and find out about future availability. “Of course there are many, many things to consider when Port Clinton Elks, 231 Buckeye Blvd., Port Clinton planning a wedding,” Miller says. “But these five points are 419-734-1900 • www.portclintonelks.com the basics you must address and everything else about your wedding will be planned around your answers to these questions. Once you’ve made these initial decisions, it will be easier to refine your options and decide exactly what will make your wedding wonderful, memorable and perfect for you.” For more wedding planning and wedding reception ideas visit www.MyWeddingReceptionIdeas.com. Fill out the form below and mail to
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Health & Wellness Firelands Regional Medical Center Dining with Diabetes
Firelands Regional Medical Center, along with The Ohio State University Extension Office, presents Dining with Diabetes. The classes will be held on Wednesday February 2, 9, and 16 from 4:30 to 7:30 pm at Firelands Main Campus, 1111 Hayes Avenue, Sandusky. The evening begins with registration and includes dinner, recipe demonstration and sampling, and a nutrition topic. Cost is $15 per person or $25 per couple
for all three weeks. Please call 419-557To schedule an appointment for the Pedi7840. Pre-registration is required and space atric Cardiology Clinic, call 419-557-7840. is limited to 25 participants. For additional Additional Rainbow Babies & Children’s information about Dining with Diabetes, Hospital Pediatric Specialty Clinics are also available at Firelands Regional Medicall 419-557-6996. cal Center. For a schedule of the Pediatric Pediatric Cardiology Clinic Specialty Clinics, please visit our Calendar Firelands Regional Medical Center will of Events at www.firelands.com. For more be hosting a Pediatric Cardiology Clinic on information about the Pediatric Specialty Wednesday, February 9. Staffed by a Board Clinics, call 419-557-6767. Certified Physician, the Pediatric CardioloPediatric Orthopaedic gy Clinics will be held at the Firelands Main Campus, 1111 Hayes Avenue, Sandusky. Clinic Firelands Regional Medical Center will be hosting a Pediatric Orthopaedic Clinic on Monday, February 7. Staffed by a Board
Letters to the editor
Letters to the editor must be less than 350 words and are subject to editing for style, grammar and length. To submit your letter, email Connie at email@example.com, fax them to 419-734-5382. Please include your name, home town and contact info for confirmation. For questions, call Connie at 419-433-1401.
Certified Pediatric Specialist from Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital, Pediatric Specialty Clinics are held in the Firelands South Campus Outpatient Clinic, 1912 Hayes Avenue, Sandusky. To schedule an appointment for the Pediatric Orthopaedic Clinic, call 1-800-3773117. Additional Rainbow Babies & Children’s Hospital Pediatric Specialty Clinics are also available at Firelands Regional Medical Center. For a schedule of the Pediatric Specialty Clinics, please visit our Calendar of Events at www.firelands.com. For more information a
Live Entertainment Saturday Nights at Black Bear Saloon Jan. 15 - Bullitt Jan. 14 - Lee Jordan Jan. 22 - Heart-n-Soul Jan. 29 - The Late Show Feb. 15 - Cruisin
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Gardening Enjoy A Greenhouse Visit Soon! Mary Strayer Master Gardener, Author These long cold gray days in northern Ohio make me want to be warm, around plants once again, and so I know it’s time to head out to local greenhouses. Each of us has our favorites, and we can almost feel them drawing us into their gardens. January is a great time to choose a new plant, one we have never tired before. Recently I discovered if you are growing a Jade Plant, you could be fortunate enough to see it bloom. I never knew this before, and discovered that the Jade plant blooms when it is large, and the stems are thick. When cold weather comes, water lightly once a month, because the Jade Plant stores water in its leaves and stems. Also keep the plant in a colder room, 60 degrees is fine. It should reward you by being covered with short sprays of ½-3/4” white flowers. I have discovered that succulents are fun to grow, and rather easy to grow as well. Succulents store their own water supply, and only want to be watered once a month, lightly. Make sure the pots drain well, or the roots will rot. Plant succulents
in rather shallow pots to begin with and only move up gradually as the plant grows. Succulents prefer a bright sunny window, and fast draining soil. Water once every 1-2 weeks, and be certain that the soil dries out completely before adding more water. I feed my succulents monthly with liquid house plant fertilizer. These fertilizers are available in all greenhouses, and in many general merchandise stores. One succulent that I enjoy watching grow is Echeveria. This is a mysterious plant in a way, with hairy stems and leaves, and it blooms beautifully with mid-orange tube shape flowers in the summer months. If the plant gets too large, or you just want babies, a branch may be taken off, inserted in a root hormone, and planted. In about 2 weeks roots will have formed and you have a new plant. Enjoy looking at new houseplants, and seeing live growing plants again soon, it will brighten your day, and help you get through these cold months. Happy Gardening.
EHOVE’s Students of the Second Nine Weeks Academic Emily Leimbach, Sandusky Courtney Echard, Vermilion Cody Hicks, New London Joshua Nye, St. Paul Peter Albrethsen, Vermilion Ian Windau, Margaretta Kerri Garner, Western Reserve Jessica Twardzik, Margaretta Matthew Mussell, Norwalk Jeremy Risner, Edison Claire Woodburn, Huron Jamie Jones, Vermilion Joseph Adkins, Vermilion Michael Hanneman, St. Paul Nicole Sommers, Norwalk James Patterson, South Central Tiffany Pleska, Western Reserve Shannon Murphy, Perkins Gina Zappa, Huron Brian West, Danbury Mathew Marks, Edison Adam Stierhoff, Margaretta
Career Tech Student Name Home School Dustin Lane, Western Reserve Justin Jones, Monroeville Anthony Burns, Perkins Cody Wooten, South Central Paige Gulau, Perkins Brittney Freeman, Western Reserve Troy Heitsche, Western Reserve Aaron Kemplin, New London
Benjamin McLaughlin, Edison Zachary Hiss, Perkins Cassondra Williams, Edison Tiffani Patrick, South Central Emily Johnston, Edison Alyssa Sword, Edison Byran Duskins, Monroeville Dylan Freeman, Western Reserve Emilee Dillon, Margaretta Courtney Johnston, Edison Nicholas Doughty, St. Paul Bradley Smith-Schippel, Perkins Sierra Protzman, Margaretta Matthew Kelble, Margaretta Makenzie Jones, New London Benjamin Cooper, Norwalk Michael Abner, Vermilion Michael Lott, New London Alisha Stuckert, Norwalk Nataleigh Schlette, Huron Liana Gullett, Monroeville Ashley Jordan, Margaretta Ian Windau, Margaretta Logan Konst, Huron Lindsey Russell, Vermilion Aaron Sharpe, Bellevue Jake Galloway, Perkins Dylan Teeple , Margaretta Sara Foster, New London Kaitlyn Rucker, Edison Dee Leisure, South Central Jacob Stierhoff, Margaretta Alyssa Johnson, Norwalk Allison Scheid, Huron Joshua Bucher, Bellevue John Famulare, Bellevue
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HURON HOMETOWN NEWS | Thursday, January 20, 2011
Published on Jan 23, 2011
SergeantTerryE.Graham,oftheHuronPolice Department graduated from the Law Enforce- ment Foundation’s Super- visor Training and Educa-tion Pro...